When a baby is born, he or she is endowed with a certain locomotor potential (bones, muscles, joints, blood vessels, nerves). The state of this potential is largely determined by two factors: genetics, and the extent to which we strain it in the course of our lives. If two different individuals take the same musculoskeletal load, it may well happen that one of them will cope with it easily, while the other will suffer from heavy muscle overload. People with an excellent ability of musculoskeletal regeneration are well fit for doing sports. In the course of human life, the locomotor system is not only subject to our willpower, but also to our malevolence. Any kind of extreme, short- or long-term strain leaves its mark on our musculoskeletal apparatus. What suffers most from this is the muscular system, as its role is to ensure locomotion of the body as a whole. It is the wrongly working muscular system that later becomes the source of pain and various impairments in the joints and the back. Any injury, long-time fixation, surgery, painful scar or joint sprain has a disruptive effect on the muscular system because it disturbs its natural balance. Although the human body has the ability to protect the impaired parts by distributing the load on other muscles, this in turn disrupts the optimal neuromuscular coordination. As a result, compensatory motion patterns take the place of ideal ones. Such a muscular system works ineffectively and requires increased efforts and a higher energy intake. Moreover, all of this is accompanied by pain and greater fatigue. Solution to this problem is very difficult and requires excellent knowledge of the problem as well as substantial practical experience. My theoretical knowledge of myoskeletal medicine, kinesiology, physiology and physiotherapy coupled with long-time experience in the fields of sports training and regeneration made me believe that this problem does have a solution. All that is needed is to get deep insight into the problem to identify the initial cause of the locomotor system disorders and their progression. An excellent help in this regard is to be skilled in techniques performed on soft tissues, which makes it possible for the already overused and reflexively subdued muscles to get back to play. This implies starting off regenerative processes within the muscles. In recent years, we have increasingly been dealing with the issue of damaged intervertebral discs. Our view of the problem is as follows: First of all, since every problem has its cause and its beginning, certain conditions must have been met in order for an intervertebral disc to get damaged at all. Namely, the disc must have long been under one-sided overexertion, which has led to its progressive damaging. This condition has been brought about by muscle imbalance in the locomotor apparatus (i.e. in the lower limb joints and muscles, pelvis muscles and the back musculature). In initial stages, as long as no surgery is needed, the elimination of the muscle imbalance can help in stopping the process of intervertebral disc destruction. Using techniques of soft tissue treatment, we are able to eliminate the muscle imbalance, affect the action of forces, and thus eliminate the very unfavourable one-sided overexertion of the intervertebral discs. The same applies for people who have undergone a surgery of intervertebral discs. By the soft tissue techniques, we can assist them in the recovery process and facilitate regeneration of scars and the back muscles. In this case too, we have to search for the starter, the beginning of the problem, the weak point that caused the subsequent damage. The genius of the human body is that it has an immense ability of regeneration. Our task is to start this process off.